Do you believe everything your doctors—or drug ads tell you? Or have you ever asked to see a package insert?
These are multiply folded large sheets of paper covered with microprint, mentioning every potential adverse effect, almost always including death.
A patient asked a pharmacist for the package insert for the Moderna COVID vaccine.
If you search on the code number, you will find reference to information about a Rhesus monkey ribosomal protein pseudogene.
Package inserts contain FDA-approved information. Note that none of the currently used COVID products are FDA approved, but are available only under an Emergency Use Authorization (EUA), which would be illegal if effective treatment existed. Interestingly, and necessarily, NIH denies potential effectiveness of all repurposed long-approved drugs summarized at c19early.com.
The package insert also helps to protect manufacturers against product liability because they can argue that the risk was disclosed and the patient had voluntarily accepted it to gain some benefit.
The vaccine manufacturers are immune from product liability. You take them at your own risk. There might be some compensation from government for injuries discovered within one year.
The pharmacist told this patient that everybody needs the vaccine. Even pregnant women. The 95 reported miscarriages could have been coincidental. How can we prove causation?
Many colleges are proposing to require vaccination to set foot on campus. The Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS) has written a letter to university officials, urging them to respect the principle of informed consent, and pointing out that serious adverse effects are being reported, especially in young women, and that it is far too soon to see long-term effects.